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20100918
20100918
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with associate justice of the supreme court stephen breyer. >> if you are going to decide under law, that means people called judges will make these decisions. in difficult case of interpretation, on the borders. all right. they'll make mistakes sometimes. so you have to decide you're going to support an institution that will do things that are sometimes very unpopular. you have to decide that. i have to decide that. very unpopular. and sometimes the judges will be wrong. and are are you prepared to do that. and what i want to show people in this book is why they might be prepared to do it. and that's, i tell some stories. and i try to explain how these decisions, many of them, current how they look through my eyes. i can't say i have the secret. i can say this is how i approach different areas and try to decide them. and i don't call it politics. and i don't call it just doing the good. and i certainly don't call it deciding everything on the basis of some historical fact though history's relevant. >> rose: justice breyer for the hour next. >> funding for charlie rose was provided
--along with sons stephen and aruthur-- reformulated the product and sold it as tarn-x. >> i think that we're one of those companies that somehow in the cosmos was meant to be. >> good morning, good morning. >> reporter: alison took over the reins of jelmar from her father, arthur, a few years ago. he's the company chairman and still comes into the office. on this day, they plan a visit to a customer. >> maybe we take the day wednesday, we drive up there and we have dinner with them, and we meet on thursday and we drive back on friday. >> reporter: gutterman thinks running jelmar is much harder for his daughter than it was for him. that's because today there are fewer retailers and they're much larger. >> you want to get an appointment somewhere now, it's difficult. you want to get an answer-- it's difficult. >> reporter: still, gutterman is convinced alison has the spunk to drive this $40 million company into the future. >> thank you. >> reporter: when she's not handing out paychecks to jelmar's 14 employees, alison is often checking out an assembly line at one of the four factories contracted t
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